About your Search

20130318
20130326
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5
like the energy sector but like to play it defensively also. we like mlp and energy income fund. we're still in emerging markets. we want to be more conservative. we like the matthews asia growth and income fund. we're defensive but doing it more --. david: curious about starbucks, how much further do you think starbucks has to go in this market? >> they have to go a long way. they're first getting in china. they're getting in retail. they're selling their own coffee makers and competing with the k cups. they have lots of room to grow. fine management. they will do fine. david: gentlemen, food to see you. thanks very much. good stuff. liz: thanks, guys. cyprus, we have to attack this in a deeper way. they may have reached a last minute deal to secure much-needed bailout funds but seems as though the damage is done as fears of contagion now spread. maybe italy as well? we're live. david: also could the turmoil in europe actually be good for the united states and our markets? we have someone who says yes, and it could push us straight through to dow 16,000. jeremy siegel is a professo
and telecom were the top performing sectors while energy and consumer discretionary leg. gold settled higher for the fourth day in a row closing of the highest level so far this month rising .4% to end a. housing starts climbed last month as they are beating rising demand. new construction rose .8% from a month ago to an annualized rate of 917,000. lauren: we have larry in the pits of the cme and our market panel with managing partner there, and the founder and president, let's start with larry at the cme, this is a headline driven market, some people are saying cyprus with a teacup. and the meeting tomorrow, how do you put this all together? the market was obviously confused. larry: this is the bottom line, a ton of chatter, very little real news right now. the market had been in a stalemate for quite a while. some macro headlines coming through europe the last couple of weeks. we had italy and the unknowns there. i think the issue is much bigger than that. david: we have adobe earnings after hours, what are the numbers? >> it is a beat. $0.35 on revenue of $1.01 billion, expecting 986.04 m
into the red but closed the week higher. prices rose more than 1% a week after the energy information administration reported a smaller than expected decline in last week's u.s. inventories. >>> oil pushing higher today to post its third weekly gain in a row. crude ending the trading day up 1.4% at $93.71 a barrel. shibani: we'll tackle these markets now. we have tim mulholland in the pits of the cme. after acampora, at altera wealth management. jim dunn began of pnc wealth management vice president. let he is start with tim. cyprus was the word of the day today. how did it fare down in the pits of the cme and what are you preparing for later on in the weekend? into when you came in you saw italian bond, spanish bonds, yields declining. that indicated optimism there would be some agreement. 11th hour agreement on monday. despite the markets take more of a sort of a yawn with cyprus as opposed what we saw with greece and last year with the concerns of spain and italy. if it were spain and italy it would be a little different. the market has some optimism as you can tell you about the p
, united technologies and chevron, one. energy names. this is why oil prices were kind of flat. chevron up 85 cents. parker hannifin at a new high. so close with the dow. but we're up to 14 house, 507. lauren simonetti and david asman through the next hour david: very interesting, cheryl. good to see you lauren. lauren: hi. david: we have wayne angell. we have ron paul. of course his encounters with ben bernanke were legendary, historic. we'll talk to them coming up very shortly. lauren: it will be hard to get answers today because the fed is stuck in this really tough positions. we have to it figure out how to jump-start the economy, not just the stock market. let's go to nicole petallides at new york stock exchange. david: let's start, nicole. we start with fedex it was an extraordinary run-up. it was in the $100 range. it pulls back quite a bit. this is the biggest pullback since 2011? >> certainly is, the biggest pull back since 2011. concerns globally and also going to cut down what they're shipping over it asia. lauren: how is oracle looking ahead of their earnings release, nicole? >
activity damp ened prospects for energy demand in the region. oil fell $1.05 to $92.45 a barrel. adam: but the sequester, sound like a bad movie, the sequester, those cuts have only just started and this week disappointing growth figures from global giants, fedex, caterpillar, they're telling a different story. so how long will what a lot of people think is a recovery, how long will it last? jeffrey cleveland, payden & regal senior economist. simply, how long can it last, jeffrey? >> i think it can go on for quite some time, adam. recession risk is very low for the u.s. economy despite some of the things going on a global basis. if i can i would point to two big indicators for you. today's data on employment -- ish initial claims for unemployment benefits. >> there you go. adam: it is a mouthful, trust me. >> the four-week moving average now is at its lowest level since february of 2008. so it's not, it is not pointing in any way toward as pickup in layoffs. layoffs are very low right now. that should make us comfortable on the recession outlook front. and other one --. sandra: when y
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5

Terms of Use (10 Mar 2001)